News and events

Latest news and forthcoming events from the School of Psychology.

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Would you like to sleep better? Take part in our study

Would you like to sleep better? Take part in our study
Description
The Oxford Access for Students Improving Sleep (OASIS) study, in collaboration with Dr Jason Braithwaite, is offering an effective state-of-the-art sleep improvement programme to all students who take part.
Date:
29/09/2015

Lecturer writes commentary for UNICEF Office of Research

Lecturer writes commentary for UNICEF Office of Research
Description
School of Psychology Lecturer Stephanie Burnett Heyes recently wrote a commentary for UNICEF Office of Research.
Date:
15/09/2015

ESRC funding secured for seminar series exploring cognitive intervention across the lifespan

ESRC funding secured for seminar series exploring cognitive intervention across the lifespan
Description
Dr Fiona McNab, in partnership with AgeUK, has secured funding for a seminar series entitled 'Cognitive intervention across the lifespan'.
Date:
10/09/2015

Doctoral Researcher paper in press: the hormone oxytocin and social cues

Doctoral Researcher paper in press: the hormone oxytocin and social cues
Description
Doctoral researcher Ahmad Abu-Akel (pictured right) and Dr Simone Shamay-Tsoory of Haifa University, Israel, have an article in press in the prestigious Journal Biological Psychiatry.
Date:
03/09/2015

Participants needed for visual memory studies

Participants needed for visual memory studies
Description
Participants are needed to take part in two visual memory studies, taking place in the School of Psychology at the University of Birmingham.
Date:
06/08/2015

Successful self-other dynamics conference organised

Successful self-other dynamics conference organised
Description
On 6 July 2015, approximately 50 researchers from Birmingham and across the UK converged on the University of Birmingham for a one-day conference titled, 'It takes two to tango: A translational approach to self-other dynamics'.
Date:
05/08/2015

New study shows how complex bonobo communication is similar to that of human infants

New study shows how complex bonobo communication is similar to that of human infants
Description
Researchers at the University of Birmingham have found that wild bonobos, our closest living relatives in the primate world, communicate in a similar manner to human infants, using a high-pitched call type, or 'peep', that requires context to be understood.
Date:
04/08/2015

Measuring the time it takes to find 'a friend in a crowd': new paper

Measuring the time it takes to find 'a friend in a crowd': new paper
Description
In everyday life we are frequently faced with the task of finding a certain object among many other irrelevant objects (e.g. a friend in a crowd). The strategy underlying this visual search has been a topic of interest in psychology for many years.
Date:
04/08/2015
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Events and seminarsRSS FeedAtom Feed

'How redundant copying can help explain the stability of cumulative culture'

Date
01/03/2016
Location:
Frankland 309b
Description
Part of the Social Cognitive Neuroscience Development Group Seminar Series. Speaker: Claudio Tennie, University of Birmingham. Tuesday 1 March (13:30-14:30)

'CALM and collected: A dimensional approach to developmental disorders of attention, learning and memory'

'CALM and collected: A dimensional approach to developmental disorders of attention, learning and memory'
Date
23/03/2016
Location:
Law building LT3
Description
Part of the School Seminar Series. Speaker: Professor Susan Gathercole, University of Cambridge. Wednesday 23 March 2016 (13:00-14:00)

'Neurobiological basis of antisocial behaviour in children'

'Neurobiological basis of antisocial behaviour in children'
Date
27/04/2016
Location:
Law building LT3
Description
Part of the School Seminar Series. Speaker: Professor Susan Gathercole, University of Cambridge. Wednesday 23 March 2016 (13:00-14:00)
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